by Henry Manning
Publisher: Ginn and Company 1901
Number of pages: 93
This book is an attempt to give a simple and direct account of the Non-Euclidean Geometry, and one which presupposes but little knowledge of Mathematics. The first three chapters assume a knowledge of only Plane and Solid Geometry and Trigonometry, and the entire book can be read by one who has taken the mathematical courses commonly given in our colleges.
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by David C. Royster - UNC Charlotte
In this course the students are introduced, or re-introduced, to the method of Mathematical Proof. You will be introduced to new and interesting areas in Geometry, with most of the time spent on the study of Hyperbolic Geometry.
by J.W. Cannon, W.J. Floyd, R. Kenyon, W.R. Parry - MSRI
These notes are intended as a relatively quick introduction to hyperbolic geometry. They review the wonderful history of non-Euclidean geometry. They develop a number of the properties that are particularly important in topology and group theory.
by D.M.Y. Sommerville - G.Bell & Sons Ltd.
Renowned for its lucid yet meticulous exposition, this text follows the development of non-Euclidean geometry from a fundamental analysis of the concept of parallelism to such advanced topics as inversion and transformations.
by Horatio Scott Carslaw - Longmans, Green and co.
In this book the author has attempted to treat the Elements of Non-Euclidean Plane Geometry and Trigonometry in such a way as to prove useful to teachers of Elementary Geometry in schools and colleges. Hyperbolic and elliptic geometry are covered.